English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishtumultuoustu‧mul‧tu‧ous /tjuːˈmʌltʃuəs $ tuː-/ adjective  1 EXCITEDfull of activity, confusion, or violence the tumultuous years of the Civil War2 LOUD/NOISYvery loud because people are happy and excited He received a tumultuous welcome. tumultuous applause
Examples from the Corpus
tumultuousNorman stepped on to the mat amidst tumultuous applause.Backstage was satisfyingly mysterious and full of a tumultuous, different kind of life.This quartet session, recorded live at Birdland, has an often tumultuous intensity.There the continuing tumultuous interest initially stunned Amelia.The prisoners were brought in by train to tumultuous shouts of revenge.It had been designed in a period of relative economic stability and was not fitted for such tumultuous times.1961 was a tumultuous year for Alvin.
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